Talk:Magnitsky Act

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After the EU decision in September (see below), the walls are breaking down on Browder's fraud. DER SPIEGEL had a big story on it last week or so that went beyond a limited hangout, which is big (that "former news magazine" as we put it is Germany's equivalent to NYT or Guardian). Since then more bricks are falling, here an interview with Nekrasov released today (in German which he speaks well enough but not unbroken). An article on this telling topic seems important and I intent to start one soon (feel free anyone to go ahead if you have the inspiration). For now I moved the chatter from the Russia Category Talk over here. --CE (talk) 03:01, 30 November 2019 (UTC)

Legacy talk

moved here from Category_talk:Russia#Magnitsky Act --CE (talk) 03:01, 30 November 2019 (UTC)
8 names out of 18 on the list explained; the last two are not related to Magnitsky case.
At the bottom of the list, one "foot soldier" -"Interior Ministry operative who participated in the raid", and four "judges tasked with ruling on the Magnitsky case."
No comment on the film before seen the film. Serious evidence is good enough in PDF or MS Word, does not have to be in video format. Andrei Nekrasov has talent, had important and emotionally powerful documentary footage in the past, on the side of opposition. --Resup (talk) 10:09, 29 April 2016 (UTC)

Nekrasov is a blast... video. As he was with Politkovskaya and Litvinenko footage... (I am not commenting on merits or demerits of volumes of stuff I have not seen...) --Resup (talk) 02:02, 23 July 2018 (UTC)

Seen the film today as well (thanks PL). No wonder Browder did everything to keep it from public view. But this is now blowing up, with Putin mentioning it in Helsinki, btw a day after Nekrasov published a very detailed piece about the content of the film and its suppression on a German website read by a lot of influential people. One of the funniest moments for me was the visit to Marieluise Beck ... she is such a tool. Unbelievable. Hopefully she will be asked about her reaction to the movie... --CE (talk) 02:32, 23 July 2018 (UTC)
The telepolis article has now been translated into English. --CE (talk) 20:12, 21 August 2018 (UTC)
The link lasted longer than expected but now it's dead. Philip Giraldi and his spook friends are taking care that a working copy stays available embedded in his article here (See comment 110/111). --CE (talk) 17:10, 28 July 2018 (UTC)
As the cat was out of the bag anyway, the authors have now released the film for public viewing on vimeo on demand (not available in countries where TV stations have the transmission rights, i.e. Germany, Austria, France and Finland). Quote Come hell or high water. Of course they fear that Browder is now coming after them, so this should get as much publicity as possible quickly. --CE (talk) 17:13, 9 August 2018 (UTC)
It took almost a month, but then vimeo caved in to Browder's machinations and banned the film for "defamation". Today Nekrasov tweeted that it is now viewable on a dedicated website Good move. Apparently with the same country restriction as before, though. --CE (talk) 01:59, 22 September 2018 (UTC)

Someone led Browder in to the European Parliament where he was asked about Nekrasov's film and this was his response. --CE (talk) 17:43, 30 January 2019 (UTC)

The conscientious judges of the European Court of Human Rights published a judgement a fortnight ago which utterly exploded the version of events promulgated by Western governments and media in the case of the late Mr Magnitskiy.